There are dialysis clinics in Florida that do what is called "staff-assisted home dialysis". You can find them on the Home Dialysis Central "Find a clinic" database here (http://homedialysis.org/clinics/search). Some of them also offer daily home hemodialysis, That means those clinics train patients or their care partners to do daily home hemodialysis. Some private insurance (long-term care or company) may cover staff to do dialysis, but Medicare doesn't. Medicare does cover the dialysis treatment at 80% under Part B. You could ask if any of these clinics will train you at the home while you're mother is getting dialysis. The dialysis regulations allow clinics to do that when it's needed for patient/care giver need.
As a social worker and patient advocate, I believe I need to ask this question. Does your mother have an advance directive or has she talked with you or others in the family about what she would want or want to forego if she experienced a devastating health crisis like she has experienced? Some patients and family choose to forego dialysis and to get hospice care and support and medications to keep them comfortable for as long as they live without dialysis. Most major religions consider this as stopping an extraordinary treatment and not suicide. You might want to talk with her doctor about this option. It may be the most humane thing to consider. Here's information from the National Kidney Foundation about stopping dialysis.